This charming, historic, and memorable waterfront cabin has a kitchen and patio. The Belt Creek Cabin log cabin is located in historic Belt, Montana. The Belt is located in central Montana, nestled between wheat farmers, the Highwood Mountains and the Little Belt Mountains. The Belt Creek Canyon is marked by steep cliffs, rocky ledges, and a sharp curve as it cuts through the Little Belt Mountains and winds towards Belt. Belt Creek winds its way through the limestone canyon, passing remnants of mines and a railroad. The entrance to the cabin is located just outside the Sluice Boxes State Park. Belt is named after nearby Belt Butte, which is a mountain with a band of rocks around it.
The Belt Creek Cabin log cabin has a bedroom, bathroom and kitchen. It can sleep six people and includes a living area, dining area, kitchen, living area and sleeping area. You can relax outside on the lovely decks where you can barbecue and visit the residents. The cabin has a deck at the back that overlooks Belt Creek. A short walk down Castner Street will take you to The Belt Commercial Historic District. It is on The National Registry of Historic Places. Belt was established as a coal camp in late 19th century.
Belt is a charming little town that offers many opportunities for hiking, cross-country and downhill skiing, biking, bird watching and wildlife viewing, photography, swimming and rafting, ATV and horseback riding, as well as historical reminiscing. Belt boasts a renowned brewery that features Pig Ass Porter (Charlie Russell Red), and Beltian White. The history of Belt is captured in the local museum. The Belt Museum is located in an old jail. It includes a jail cell and a coal mine exhibit. Records, photos and the work of local artists are also included. The Belt Museum can be visited on private tours. A rodeo is held annually in the belt, which lasts three days and attracts competitors from all over the west. You can also see dinosaurs at Choteau’s Old Trail Museum on a day trip.
Barker and Huntsville are great ghost towns. Great Falls is a short drive away. This is where you can see one the world’s largest freshwater streams. It was discovered in 1859 by the Lewis and Clark Expedition and produces 156 million gallons of clear water per day. Giant Springs is the source of the Roe River. It was once named the world’s most short river by the Guinness Book of World Records. You can see the five waterfalls where the Lewis and Clark Expedition spent over a month portaging from one of the lower falls to the other. The Belt is a great stopover point between Glacier National Park in the north and Yellowstone National Park in the south. Great Falls International Airport can be reached by easy driving. Food and beverages are easily accessible from the airport.
More information can be found here: Expedia